The Certified Pediatric Massage Therapist Course (CPMT) is coming to Omaha, Nebraska.
This Accredited 2-day professional training, taught by Master Teacher Tina Allen, will be held at the Universal College of Healing Arts (UCHA) in the historic Florence District.
Omaha’s oldest community: The Florence District has more historic sites and historical markers per square mile than any other area in Nebraska. The College building, at the corner of 30th and Clay Streets, is a completely remodeled, 12,500 square foot brick building originating in the 1920’s. Close to Neal Woods Nature Center, the Mormon National Monument, and the campus of the Notre Dame Sisters. It is across the street from Florence Public Library and Recreation Center and the City Park.
The overall purpose of the Universal College of Healing Arts (UCHA) is to pass on the ancient art and science of massage therapy to individuals who wish to develop their natural healing abilities, individuals in transition who wish to create or expand their own healing arts business and healthcare professionals who want to add massage therapy to their practice.
The Omaha National Bank Building was built in 1888-89 at 1650 Farnam Street in downtown Omaha, Nebraska. Built in the Italian Renaissance style, the building was saved from demolition by a rehabilitation in 1978. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972, the building was originally known as the New York Life Insurance Building; it was renamed in 1906.
Speaking of taste, Omaha is home to more than 1,000 restaurants range from four-star elegance to four napkin barbeque. After dinner, the city boasts many fine theater groups. Nationally-recognized productions are staged at the Omaha Community Playhouse and the John Beasley Theater. Big-name performers including U2, The Rolling Stones, Paul McCartney and Neil Diamond thrill audiences at Qwest Center Omaha. The Orpheum Theater and the Holland Performing Arts Center offer opera and ballet, symphony, choral and Broadway productions.
Uncle Sam Cereal is a ready-to eat breakfast cereal, first introduced in 1908 by U.S. Mills of Omaha, Nebraska. The company relocated to Needham, Massachusetts sometime after the 1970s.
In 1908, company founder Lafayette Coltrin of Omaha was instructed by his personal physician to add flaxseed to his diet. Coltrin so enjoyed the taste of toasted flaxseed on whole wheat flakes that he ate during breakfast that he decided to market the combination. Given his resemblance to Uncle Sam, Coltrin named his new cereal after the mythical patriotic character. The top-hatted silhouette of "Uncle Sam" on the side of the box is actually Coltrin's, or so the story goes.
In 1939, the world premiere of the film Union Pacific was held in Omaha, Nebraska and the accompanying three-day celebration drew 250,000 people. A special train from Hollywood to Omaha carried director Cecil B. DeMille and stars Barbara Stanwyck and Joel McCrea.
Omaha's Girls and Boys Town was made famous by the Spencer Tracy and Mickey Rooney movie "Boys Town".
Although the story is largely fictional, it is based upon a real man and a real place. Boys Town is a community outside of Omaha, Nebraska.
If going out means outdoors, there are state parks, city parks, family entertainment parks and water parks.
Biking and jogging trails. Water skiing and cross country skiing. Tennis courts and championship golf courses. Lakes and magnificent recreation sites.
Come to Omaha and discover with us
Finally, an accredited pediatric massage certification program for healthcare professionals who wish to expand their practice by providing massage therapy and nurturing touch for pediatric clients. The Liddle Kidz Foundation Certification course is an intense, fun and effective way to master the core skills of pediatric massage.
Founded by master teacher and philanthropist Tina Allen, the Liddle Kidz Foundation offers a new, comprehensive, research based training course and teaches students what they really need to know to provide pediatric massage.
Any experienced professional will tell you that there is a world of difference between learning how to massage a child from a book or DVD, and knowing how to provide the best care to meet a child’s needs, however, there are few opportunities to learn the skills they really need from a working healthcare professional who has provided pediatric massage education throughout the world.
As a CPMT, you have the special opportunity to provide specialized care through touch therapy to children who need it most.